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It has not been disputed that these circumstances together with reconciliation are the relevant mitigating circumstances for the Trial Chamber to consider. Before considering them, it is necessary to consider the law as it applies to mitigating circumstances. An accused’s substantial co-operation with the Prosecutor is the only mitigating circumstance that is expressly mentioned in the Rules. (...) As noted, co-operation with the Prosecutor is a mitigating circumstance, but it does not follow that failure to do so is an aggravating circumstance.
Language:English
Score: 613136.4 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/p.../030227_Plavsic_summary_en.pdf
Data Source: un
It has not been disputed that these circumstances together with reconciliation are the relevant mitigating circumstances for the Trial Chamber to consider. Before considering them, it is necessary to consider the law as it applies to mitigating circumstances. An accused’s substantial co-operation with the Prosecutor is the only mitigating circumstance that is expressly mentioned in the Rules. (...) As noted, co-operation with the Prosecutor is a mitigating circumstance, but it does not follow that failure to do so is an aggravating circumstance.
Language:English
Score: 611657.28 - https://www.icty.org/en/press/...-accused-11-years-imprisonment
Data Source: un
It has not been disputed that these circumstances together with reconciliation are the relevant mitigating circumstances for the Trial Chamber to consider. Before considering them, it is necessary to consider the law as it applies to mitigating circumstances. An accused’s substantial co-operation with the Prosecutor is the only mitigating circumstance that is expressly mentioned in the Rules. (...) As noted, co-operation with the Prosecutor is a mitigating circumstance, but it does not follow that failure to do so is an aggravating circumstance.
Language:English
Score: 611657.28 - https://www.icty.org/en/sid/8292
Data Source: un
It has not been disputed that these circumstances together with reconciliation are the relevant mitigating circumstances for the Trial Chamber to consider. Before considering them, it is necessary to consider the law as it applies to mitigating circumstances. An accused’s substantial co-operation with the Prosecutor is the only mitigating circumstance that is expressly mentioned in the Rules. (...) As noted, co-operation with the Prosecutor is a mitigating circumstance, but it does not follow that failure to do so is an aggravating circumstance.
Language:English
Score: 611657.28 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/3440
Data Source: un
The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status. 5. (...) The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status. 4. (...) The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status.
Language:English
Score: 607398.34 - https://www.icc-cpi.int/sites/.../files/ElementsOfCrimesEng.pdf
Data Source: un
The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status. 5. (...) The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status. 4. (...) The perpetrator was aware of the factual circumstances that established that protected status. 6.
Language:English
Score: 607398.34 - https://www.icc-cpi.int/sites/...cations/Elements-of-Crimes.pdf
Data Source: un
There is no requirement in Staff Rule 10.4(c) that special consideration must be given to the staff member’s individual circumstances. What is required is the finding that there are exceptional circumstances warranting the placement on ALWOP. 18. (...) The requirement of “exceptional circumstances” is thus reviewable and the existence of the circumstances upon which the claim of exceptionality rests must be capable of objective determination, especially when the power which they qualify is drastic or burdensome, as in this case. (...) The objective existence of exceptional circumstances, as explained, is a prelude to the valid exercise of the statutory power.
Language:English
Score: 606030.9 - https://www.un.org/en/internal...at/judgments/2018-UNAT-869.pdf
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       3450 POLICE INSPECTORS AND DETECTIVES   Police inspectors and detectives investigate facts and circumstances relating to crimes committed and obtain information not readily available or apparent concerning establishments or the circumstances and behaviour of persons, mostly in order to prevent crimes. Tasks include - (a) establishing contacts and sources of information about crimes planned or committed, in order to prevent crimes or identify culprits; (b) investigating events and circumstances suspected of being criminal in nature to obtain evidence and identify the perpetrators; (c) establishing contacts and sources of information not readily available or apparent concerning establishments or the circumstances and behaviour of persons, usually with the aim of preventing a crime: (d) investigating possible cases of theft of goods, money or information from business establishments and of other possible cases of unlawful behaviour by customers or employees; (e) investigating establishments or other circumstances and behaviour of persons on behalf of legal authorities or clients; (f) making arrests or assisting in making arrests, if authorised; (g) testifying in court of law or reporting to superiors or clients about circumstances and results of investigations; (h) performing related tasks; (i) supervising other workers.
Language:English
Score: 604461.13 - www.ilo.org/public/engl...reau/stat/isco/isco88/3450.htm
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       3450 POLICE INSPECTORS AND DETECTIVES   Police inspectors and detectives investigate facts and circumstances relating to crimes committed and obtain information not readily available or apparent concerning establishments or the circumstances and behaviour of persons, mostly in order to prevent crimes. Tasks include - (a) establishing contacts and sources of information about crimes planned or committed, in order to prevent crimes or identify culprits; (b) investigating events and circumstances suspected of being criminal in nature to obtain evidence and identify the perpetrators; (c) establishing contacts and sources of information not readily available or apparent concerning establishments or the circumstances and behaviour of persons, usually with the aim of preventing a crime: (d) investigating possible cases of theft of goods, money or information from business establishments and of other possible cases of unlawful behaviour by customers or employees; (e) investigating establishments or other circumstances and behaviour of persons on behalf of legal authorities or clients; (f) making arrests or assisting in making arrests, if authorised; (g) testifying in court of law or reporting to superiors or clients about circumstances and results of investigations; (h) performing related tasks; (i) supervising other workers.
Language:English
Score: 604461.13 - https://www.ilo.org/public/eng...reau/stat/isco/isco88/3450.htm
Data Source: un
The parties submitted that 9 the relevant mitigating circumstances include: 10 - the entry of a guilty plea and acceptance of responsibility; 11 - remorse; 12 - voluntary surrender; 13 - post-conflict conduct; 14 - previous good character; and 15 - age. 16 It has not been disputed that these circumstances, together with 17 reconciliation, are the relevant mitigating circumstances for the Trial 18 Chamber to consider. (...) On the other hand, the Defence submitted that the 2 accused has provided substantial cooperation by her plea of guilty. 3 As noted, cooperation with the Prosecutor is a mitigating 4 circumstance, but it does not follow that failure to do so is an 5 aggravating circumstance. (...) However, regard 12 is to be had to the particular circumstances of each specific case. In 13 the instant case, the Trial Chamber can find no such relevant 14 circumstances.
Language:English
Score: 603998.93 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/plavsic/trans/en/030227DR.htm
Data Source: un